It's fine dear, In this show when he was young he loved dissecting things. So once he was older and a doctor he messed around with his own body causing the scares and the screw in his head. So technicaly he is both. I hope this answers your question, and so so so sorry for the late response ^^"
Would you talking about the monster in Mary Shelley's 1818 science fiction/ weird fiction/ gothic horror novel, Frankenstein?
The novel in which Shelley criticizes man's uninhibited industrialism, as well as his arrogance at believing there to be now consequences to meddling with nature via science (she was a Romantic of sorts, but that's another story), centers around the journal written by Victor Frankenstein himself, how he ignores his wife, becomes obsessed with creating new life through galvanization, and stuff like that. Eventually, he and the monster et back together, and Frankenstein creates a bride for him. Also note that the monster is a living, breathing, and quit intelligent being that loathes its own existence. If you know you Milton, you'll know there's a lot of inspiration and themes in the book that are similar to that of Paradise Lost.
So, in a metaphorical sense, you can argue that the monster is Frankstein's "son" since he created him. But that's like saying my club sandwhich I just made myself is also my son, albeit a deliciously tasty son.
so, from a literal point of view, no, the monster is not Frankenstein's son, merely his intelligent creation.
check it out, and read the book if you get time, because it's really, really good. Not Poe good. but thematically much richer that either Verne of Wells's work which came some time later: